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happened in benghazi because hillary clinton's e-mail has been hacked. >> brian: it's taxes versus entitlements on capitol hill today. republicans and democrats present their budget plans. but which one is better for your wallet? if you like a light wallet, one might be better. if you want within filled with money, one might be better. >> steve: i want the george castanza wallet. tv anchors are supposed to be ready, aren't they? >> we have breaking news to report to you. fox 54 has just learned that a huntsville news anchor is being proposed on live -- right now. (scream). >> brian: that is great. >> steve: oh, man. meet the anchor who got the surprise of her life on live television. >> brian: that is awesome. >> steve: it is. "fox & friends" hour two for tuesday starts right now. that's why you got to be really careful. we're very trusting of the people behind the scenes who put things in the teleprompter. >> what's funny is it took her a second, you know, fox anchor is being proposed -- oh it came out and then she realized. that's what happens with breaking news. >> brian: you se
to tax private bank accounts up to 10%. and now citizens in cyprus are in panic mode rushing to a.t.m.'s. there's a run on banks there as people try to clean out their savings before the tax hits them. >>ainsley: this is to help bail out the cash-strapped country. something like this, could it happen in america? we're asking our guest stuart varney. good morning. >> theoretically, yes, it could happen here. if congress passes a law which taxes wealth -- that is a bank deposit -- yes, it could happen here. in practice, it will not happen here. >>ainsley: it will be a riot. >> plus america can print its own money. you can print dollars to get out of trouble if you're in extreme situations. cyprus uses the euro, somebody else's currency. >>brian: the problem is this is the deal they cut in order to survive. the e.u. gave them this money and said this is some of the austerity things you must do. >> cyprus is bankrupt. it needed an extra $13 billion to keep going. the europeans said we'll give you the money, but you've got to give some of it back from the deposits of everybody in the c
i'm listening but we've got to begin this talk by raising taxes. and then they got into some policy. >>alisyn: let's hear more about exactly what was said in these meetings. >> one of my favorite moments was when one of my colleagues said mr. president, it is not all that helpful to have you publicly questioning our motives, publicly accusing us of wanting to eviscerate medicaid, for example, simply because we want to call for reform or block grants. >> and his answer was? >> i don't speak nearly as badly about you as some of you do about me. >> who asked that? >> it was jon [inaudible] i thought he did a great job in answering the question. he was deferential in the way he did it. the point needed to be make. the president's response was unsatisfactory. it overlooked the fact that most of the time we criticize him but we generally don't question his motives. we don't question whether or not he generally cares about the american people. that is a problem. that is a difference. >>steve: you can tell the vicious attacks over the last couple of years really hurt. okay, he's up here now
with my investments. i also try to keep my costs down. what's your plan? ishares. low cost and tax efficient. find out why nine out of ten large professional investors choose ishares for their etfs. ishares by blackrock. call 1-800-ishares for a prospectus which includes investment objectives, risks, charges and expenses. read and consider it carefully before investing. risk includes possible loss of principal. >>peter: the 115 cardinals are going to stay in rome and try to find a replacement for joy bayhar on "the view." >>alisyn: it took only two days for the 115 cardinals to make a decision on electing cardinal bergoglio now known worldwide as pope francis. >>brian: here with us to offer thoughts is carl anderson from the knights of columbus. he is live in rome. carl, what do you take from this decision? >> this is another marvelous example of what's happened so often in history in the catholic church. continuity in change, as if the cardinal electors were reading writings on charity when they voted for our new pope francis. 35 years ago the conclave gave us a new pope from pola
. >>> the budget war continues on capitol hill. democrats will release a competing plan which includes tax increases of nearly $1 trillion over the next decade. >> it is about two minutes till the top of the hour as we look at the good, the bad, and the ugly. up first, the good. a college student getting the chance of a lifetime when he is asked to perform with billy joel and the singer said yes. [singing] >> one of my favorites. this happened during a question and answer question at vanderbilt university. fresh man michael pollack said it was the greatest moment of his life. for the bad, a proposal ends in arrest in southern california. a man and three buddies face charges for blocking the busy highway to pull off the surprise. the bright side is his girlfriend said yes. >> in jail? >> finally the ugly. what you see is not always what you get. check it out. a teen getting in over his head accepting a bet from his friend to jump into what he thought was a simple puddle. the video has now gone viral. >> that's some ugly. "fox & friends" starts right now. >> goodbye. >> good morning. it is w
's the thing. they were ready to tax everyone. i don't care if you would ten euro zone in the bank or a million euros in the bank, they were going to hit you with this tax. obviously that scares the heck out of people. >>alisyn: luckily it was shot down, that plan, because it was so controversial. how did europe react to all of this? >> it's interesting because i don't think the europeans were ready for this to happen. they hatched the plan over last weekend, the i.m.f., e.c.b. and the european union and i think they thought they had the votes. this puts them in a precarious position. the finance minister is in russia. russia gave them a bailout last year, low-interest bailout, almost three billion euros. a lot of this money belongs to russian businesses. but a lot of it legitimate businesses too. the bottom line is i don't know if that was supposed to make it politically correct to go in and steal money from everyone, including regular citizens. >>brian: the russians look like the compassionate ones. it's not fair to the people of cyprus to do this. they say that private gas company offered to
Search Results 0 to 5 of about 6